Journal Of Behavioral And Experimental Economics
Journal Of Behavioral And Experimental Economics – This article examines generosity among anonymous villagers and sharing within families using a dictator playground experiment conducted in rural villages in Ethiopia. We find that generosity among anonymous villagers is very low compared to findings in the dictator game literature. On average, dictators in our sample allocate only 6% of their endowments to anonymous villagers, and 73% of dictators keep all their endowments to themselves when paired with anonymous. However, we found a very high rate of sharing between husband and wife. In terms of gender differences, we found that women are neither more generous to anonymous people nor more likely to share within their families. There is indeed some evidence, albeit weak, that women allocate less to anonymous people than men. Furthermore, there is strong evidence that women are less likely than men to share their resources with their husbands.
Article in the newspaper | 2022 Will changing the narrative improve host community attitudes towards climate migrants? Experimental evidence from Bangladesh Ivar Kolstad, Sosina Bezu, Päivi Lujala, Minhaj Mahmud, Arne Wiig International Migration Review
Journal Of Behavioral And Experimental Economics
Working document | 2021 Intergroup interaction and attitudes towards migrants Mintewab Bezabih, Sosina Bezu, Tigabu Getahun, Ivar Kolstad, Päivi Lujala and Arne Wiig
Generosity And Sharing Among Villagers: Do Women Give More?
Book chapter | 2022 Post-War Ruling Parties and Their Youth Wings: How Old Rebels Cope with Africa’s Millennials Lovise Aalen, Aslak Orre, Ragnhild L. Muriaas The Effects of Rebel Parties on Governance, Democracy and Stability After Civil Wars
Blog Post | Stopping fighting in Ethiopia by 2022: war won, peace lost? – The paradox of democracy
Blog Post | 2022 Why factory jobs for Ethiopian women did not translate into greater political participation Lovise Aalen
Book chapter | 2022 Understanding Household Inequality Ingvild Almås, Charlotte Ringdal and Ingrid Hoem Sjursen Handbook of Labour, Human Resources and Population Economics
Journal Of Financial Economics
Article in the newspaper | 2022 Depression and Job Supply: Evidence from the Netherlands Charlotte Ringdal, Frank Rootjes Journal of Economics and Human Biology Journals, for better or for worse, represent a leading mode of scholarly communication. Publications count towards ownership as a research assessment and as a metric of research activity. Although alternatives such as post hoc arbitration have emerged, the double-blind journal remains the gold standard and will continue to do so for many years to come. Although there are many journals, the scope, breadth and depth of funding is constantly expanding. So today we see a new diary.
Aims to provide authors in these areas with quality outputs. Currently, there are no high-profile, high-profile publications to obtain current examples of quality work in experimental and behavioral finance. The field is scattered. We can hope that bringing them together will be a useful resource for scholars, both active in the field and those interested in the impact of the field. There are many quality journals dealing with experimental economics or behavioral finance, but none of them work as a natural niche.
The boom is mainly experienced by experimental finance, in recent years the Society for Experimental Finance was founded. We believe that the creation of a magazine open to experimental solutions to financial matters will, we hope, arouse interest in its implementation. At this point, we see behavioral and experimental approaches as lenses or methodologies for viewing issues, and as such the journal will enable a broad perspective in an increasingly fragmented field. Ultimately, I fully agree with Thaler.
I predict that in the not-too-distant future, the term “behavioral finance” will rightly be seen as a redundant phrase. What other type of financing is there? In clarification, economists will normally incorporate into their models as much “behaviour” as they observe in the real world. After all, to do otherwise would be irrational.
From “economic Man” To Behavioral Economics
To this we can add that finance, as a related discipline of economics and accounting, must adopt more scientific approaches to its investigation and must adopt a broader methodological perspective. Economics has made great strides in adopting experimental approaches, and finance is doing so quickly. This can only help with the rigor of our researchers. We are not yet in the glittering hilltop city that Thaler saw in 1999, but for now I hope this journal will help us move towards it.
Some might suggest that we have enough magazines and why start one, especially since the best articles will always go to the top magazines. A few points need to be made. First, the existence of better journals (whatever that means in this context) does not render the existence of others unnecessary. Just because we have the Sistine Chapel doesn’t mean the other paintings are irrelevant. There is room for quality products that, for whatever reason, do not enter or fit into mainstream magazines. Second, no magazine is born “on top.” Starting a journal is an act of calculated business and hope. The point is that there is a market, we hope that the board and authors will strengthen the reputation of the journal for the benefit of all. This I intend to do to the best of my ability. Third, there is a clear gap in this case, especially in the experimental field, and this gap deserves to be filled. Furthermore, while there are excellent journals in the field of behavioral finance, there are none from Elsevier, which already has a stable group of top financial journals and a publishing, publishing and publishing network to support this new project.
About 18 million people have discussed the idea of this journal among many people at Elsevier and in the academic community. In February I was asked to submit a formal proposal to Elsevier, which I did. It contained the usual things one would expect – details of existing complementary or competing journals, published articles that might be suitable for the journal, scientific societies and conferences in the field, major research sites, etc. The initial response was good, so we proceeded to jointly obtain a proposal from the Editorial Board (see below) and a more complete proposal was submitted to Elsevier in April. That was approved in June, and we’ve spent the summer fine-tuning the details of the author guide, specifics, how we want to submit articles, etc. there is no correct way to lead an article other than to say “as high quality as possible please”. The marks of submission are important, but they are secondary. In short, expect changes as we engage in the process of generating articles from submissions.
The aim of the journal is to publish quality research in the areas of corporate finance, asset valuation, financial econometrics, international finance, personal financial decision-making, macro-finance, banking and financial intermediation, capital markets, risk management and insurance, derivatives, quantitative finance, corporate governance and remuneration, investments , market mechanisms, SMEs and microfinance and corporate finance, if such research is conducted with a behavioral perspective and/or is conducted using experimental methods.
Behavioural Public Policy
The field of behavioral finance and the related field of experimental finance are now fully accepted as mainstream finance. Thus, behavioral and experimental finance represent lenses and approaches through which we can view financial decision-making. The aim of the journal is to provide a single source for the latest research in these areas. It is open to, but not limited to, articles related to the investigation of bias, the role of various neurological markers in decision-making, national and organizational culture as it affects the financial decision-making of these organizations, sentiment and asset valuation, the design and conduct of experiments to investigate financial decision-making and negotiation, methodical experiments and natural experiments. Although primarily empirical findings, we will be more than open to theoretical and methodological articles that shed light on behavioral and experimental topics, as well as meta-analyses, surveys, and reviews.
The magazine’s website is here and you can submit articles here. Currently, the editorial board consists of the following, but we are actively looking for others. Behavioral economics is an integration of economic theory and other related disciplines, including but not limited to psychology, neuroscience, finance, biology, sociology, anthropology, political science, and law. Behavioral economics is inherently interdisciplinary. The goal of this interdisciplinary research is to better understand human behavior.
Our unique focus is on the implications of behavioral economics for public policy and a framework for policy makers. All aspects of behavioral economics and all aspects of public policy are within reach. We welcome contributions in all areas of knowledge listed above and beyond, as long as they demonstrate the implications of behavioral economics for public policy.
We are open to a wide range of methodological approaches as long as they lead to scientifically based conclusions. Experiments, surveys, meta-analyses, case studies, simulation-based analyses, economic and social theory, randomized controlled trials, and literature reviews (to name just a few common approaches) are welcome. Arguments can be based on a variety of theoretical frameworks, including those that do not assume fully rational behavior.
Behavioral Economics From Nuts To ‘nudges’
Empirical results should